Euphrasia


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Euphrasia

Homeopathy
A remedy that has been used for eye complaints, particularly infections of the eye and surrounding tissues; it is also used for colds, hay fever, headaches, measles, menstrual dysfunction and prostatitis.
References in periodicals archive ?
Euphrasia church telling her that no one in the group had been harmed.
Joe Murphy, trainer of Euphrasia We hope the track gets the rain that's promised as she'll run a good race if that happens.
Euphrasia ran some way below her best on her return in last month's Park Express Stakes at the Curragh.
Like Euphrasia, Nat mur is commonly used in the treatment of hay fever, but has a significant role to play in sinusitis.
Fending off the anti-Trinity campaign fell to Euphrasia, a fireless networker, promoter, and fund-raiser who might have been a star in the university development world had she lived in a different time.
Mary Euphrasia, "One person is of more value than a world," ministries of the Sisters of the Good Shepherd offer a range of human services and act for social justice on behalf of those in the greatest need, with a particular emphasis on women and children, the effects of the feminization of poverty, and human trafficking.
Euphrasia, Reeve's mouthpiece, complains about the wrong books that young people are exposed to and proposes a scheme that would employ pleasure in the service of virtue: "I would select such books as were proper to be put into the hands of youth; and with the same circumspection I would carry them to the Theatres, to satisfy the curiosity of youth, and prevent their taking these amusements clandestinely, for how in an age like this could I prevent them?
Euphrasia Elementary School, in the 17600 block of Mayerling Street, at 12:50 p.
Also known as eyebright, Euphrasia has soothing, cooling properties, which make it the perfect eyewash for sore eyes.
Isabella suffers passively throughout her tragedy, but the princess Euphrasia, the heroine of Murphy's play, assassinates the tyrant who has dethroned her royal father in the play's climactic scene.
The second French order, closely related to the first, was founded by Mother Mary of Saint Euphrasia Pelletier (Mother Euphrasia) in 1835 and became known as the Congregation of Our Lady of Charity of the Good Shepherd of Angers.